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    Laguna Canyon Wilderness I- Laguna Canyon

    Laguna Wilderness Park is adjacent to Crystal Cove and is another fantastic destination when you want to escape the inland heat. This loop starts with a steep climb for the first 1/2 mile and then becomes more manageable as you continue to make your way up to Bommer. It also incorporates some of the best single-tracks within the area as you traverse into Crystal Cove. The most technical section is when you are entering the Lizard trail, and it is a treat to ride. There is more climbing afterwards but you end the ride by descending back down Willow to your car. Use caution as you are making your way down as the trail is popular with hikers and other bikers making their way up.

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    Laguna Canyon Wilderness II - Laguna Canyon

    Just like Laguna Wilderness I, this ride is quick and to the point. This loop takes us to the newly developed Stagecoach trail, which has only been around for a couple of years. It’s a nice flowing trail that eventually climbs through a series of switchbacks. There is plenty of climbing to be had, but there are plenty of sections that will have you descending and picking up speed. It also ends with a 1.5 mile descent down Willow back to your car. Use caution on the way down and be aware of hikers and ascending bikers.

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    Limestone Canyon - The Sinks

    Limestone Canyon was previously only available to the public through docent tours. These days, however, the park is open to the public every 1st Saturday of the month from 9-2. It is gaining popularity because more and more people are becoming aware of this hidden gem. Two areas of interest in this section of land are The Sinks and Dripping Springs. Both are easily accessible and some of the highlights of these rides. Registration is required and there are tents on site manned by helpful workers and volunteers. This trail starts with a nice warm up and then begins a 3 mile ascent on East Loma Ridge. The descent to Limestone Canyon is fun, fast, and it culminates at the Sinks. From there we climb to Limestone Ridge and ride the rolling singletrack. A descent back to Limestone Canyon completes this ride. Maps are available so make sure you pick one up. It will help familiarize you with the park so you can explore the different areas of the Canyon.

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    Lower San Juan - San Juan Capistrano

    The San Juan Trail is one of the best rides around, but it is certainly no walk in the park. The entire trail network is about 20 miles and it is commonly split into two separate rides (Upper and Lower). It is arguably one of the best trails in So Cal. Although many cyclists enjoy riding the entire singletrack, we prefer to ride each loop separately. It is more manageable that way! Lower San Juan consists of 6.35 miles of climbing through technical singletrack before reaching the top of Cocktail rock. This is the common rest area and chances are you will be united with other riders there. The Upper San Juan loop also takes you to Cocktail Rock. As you make your way up, you will need to clear a series of switchbacks, and a good majority seem to come in early in the ride. This is an out-and-back ride, so once you are ready to descend, retrace the exact way you came up. The downhill ride is exceptional and the main reason we ride this loop. Use caution on the trail as you will encounter other riders and hikers traversing the trail.

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    Marshall Canyon Trail - La Verne

    Not long ago, we wrote about using different resources for discovering new places to ride. This featured loop, which has quickly become a favorite of ours, was recently spotlighted in the monthly publication that AAA (Auto Club of So Cal) sends to its Members. The article actually focused on the fun things to go do in the city of La Verne, and a short blurb on Marshall Canyon was mentioned. It described it as a lush and shade filled canyon for most of it’s 5 miles, making it a great ride during those crazy hot days! A river runs through it, so there are a few sections where you can ride through the water. Marshall Canyon also connects to Claremont Wilderness Park, which was voted one of the best places to hike in Riverside Co a couple of years ago by the Press Enterprise!

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    Peters Canyon I - Orange

    The first time a buddy took me mountain biking, it was at Peter’s Canyon.  It is truly one of the best places to get a taste of the sport because it has a little bit of everything.  There are nice, scenic trails to spin through.  It has both small and steep climbs, but nothing extensive.  There are a few fast descents, rolling ridges, and the entire loop is approximately 6 miles.  To this day, whenever I introduce someone new to the sport, Peters Canyon is the choice trail.  However, riders of all levels will enjoy this trail because you can blast your way through it, climb “big red” without bonking out, or add nearby Santiago Oaks if you want to extend your ride.  One disclosure about Peter’s Canyon is that it is extremely popular among hikers, runners, and bikers so be careful as you traverse your way around this loop.

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    Peters Canyon II- Orange

    Peters Canyon 2 is a more robust version of Peters Canyon 1 because of the additional climbing. This loop includes the grueling and steep climb up Big Red, but thankfully it’s short and quick. Continue on through the East Ridge and use your momentum as you make your way though the rolling ridge. Descend the singletrack and head back to your car. It ‘s a short loop, but always fun to ride.

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    Santa Rosa Plateau Loop - Murrieta

    The Santa Rosa Plateau is located in the Southern section of the Santa Ana Mountains, and is one of the best short routes out there. Consisting of 9000 acres, the Reserve protects unique ecosystems such as Engelmann oak woodlands, riparian wetlands, coastal sage scrub, chaparral, bunchgrass prairie, and vernal pools as well as more than 200 species of native birds and 49 endangered, threatened or rare animal and plant species, including mule deer, mountain lions, badgers, bobcats, western pond turtles, white-tailed kites and fairy shrimp. Of the two species of fairy shrimp that live in the seasonal vernal pools on the Reserve, one is found only here and nowhere else on Earth! It is one of the best maintained parks and offers incredible hiking as well. The route we provided is accessible to equestrians, mountain bikers and hikers, with the other portion of the reserve open only to hikers. Make sure to pick up a map from the visitor center so you can go back and hike it as well. It is well worth it!

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    Santiago Oaks I- Orange

    One of the things that I love about our sport is that you can customize the ride loop to your own abilities or perhaps to choose different scenery. We have been riding Santiago Oaks for several years, primarily for the descent down The Chutes. However, there are plenty of other options and trails that can add some variety to your ride. For this particular loop, we chose to make our way up via Bobcat Meadow trail and descend through Yucca Ridge, and back up to the Chutes for our traditional descent. The ride on Yucca ridge is fast and exhilarating, but by no means technical.

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    Santiago Oaks II - Orange

    One of the things that I love about our sport is that you can customize the ride loop to your own abilities or perhaps to choose different scenery. We have been riding Santiago Oaks for several years, primarily for the descent down The Chutes. However, there are plenty of other options and trails that can add some variety to your ride. For this particular loop, we chose to make our way up via Bobcat Meadow trail and descend through Yucca Ridge, and back up to the Chutes for our traditional descent. The ride on Yucca ridge is fast and exhilarating, but by no means technical.